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noun

noun

noun Sentence Examples

  • What does the noun "incorporation" mean?

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  • Be careful to use a singular pronoun with a singular noun in your writing.

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  • At times a noun can be replaced with a pronoun.

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  • The verb does not agree with its subject unless the latter is a personal pronoun; when the subject is a noun the verb is put in the third person singular; thus carant, " they love," can take a pronominal subject - carant hwy, " they love "; but " the men love " is car y dynion (not carant y dynion, which can only mean " they love the men ").

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  • The verb does not agree with its subject unless the latter is a personal pronoun; when the subject is a noun the verb is put in the third person singular; thus carant, " they love," can take a pronominal subject - carant hwy, " they love "; but " the men love " is car y dynion (not carant y dynion, which can only mean " they love the men ").

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  • When a noun comes first, it is followed by a relative pronoun, thus, Dafydd a brynodd lyfr yno, which really means " (it is) David who bought a book there," and is never used in any other sense in the spoken language, though in literary Welsh it is used rhetorically for the simple statement which is properly expressed by putting the verb first.

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  • The real meaning of the word `ibhri must ultimately be sought in the root `abhar, to pass across, to go beyond, from which is derived the noun `ebher, meaning the " farther bank " of a river.

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  • The sophist Protagoras had distinguished various kinds of sentences, and Plato had divided the sentence into noun and verb, signifying a thing and the action of a thing.

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  • Many words are used indiscriminately, as nouns, adjectives or verbs, without change; but sometimes a noun is indicated by its termination.

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  • Adjectives normally precede the noun they are modifying.

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  • The word "man" is a masculine noun.

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  • bini, two at a time, and oculi, eyes) was originally an adjective used to describe things adapted for the simultaneous use of both eyes, as in "binocular vision," "a binocular telescope or microscope"; now "a binocular" is used as a noun, meaning a binocular microscope, a field-glass, &c.

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  • Pronouns are a set of short words which stand for or replace nouns or noun phrases.

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  • But the Revised Version takes the word sheth as a common noun, "tumult," and others interpret it as "pride"; cf.

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  • By the mythologists of Cicero's time the name was connected with the verb furere and the noun feria, which in the plural (not being used in the singular in this sense) was accepted as the equivalent of the Greek Erinyes.

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  • The adjective "beautiful" refers to the noun "sunset."

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  • But in spite of this great logical achievement, he continued throughout the discourse to accept Plato's grammatical analysis of all sentences into noun and verb, which indeed applies to the proposition as a sentence but does not give its particular elements.

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  • Moreover we can make a history of Aristotle's thought and gradual composition thus: (s) Earlier acceptance in the De Interpretatione of Plato's grammatical analysis of the sentence into noun and verb (secundi adjacentis) but gradually disengaging the proposition, and after wards introducing the verb of being as a third thing added (tertium adjacens) to the predicated verb, for the purpose of opposition.

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  • It was certainly by Aristotle, because it contained the triple grammatical division of words into noun, verb and conjunction, which the history of grammar recognized as his discovery.

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  • Usually Zebub is identified with a Hebrew common noun zebub = flies,' occurring twice in the Old Testament, 2 so that Baalzebub " is the Baal to whom flies belong or are holy.

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  • The short discourse on the expression of thought by language (irEpi `Epjs vElas, De Interpretatione) is based on the Platonic division of the sentence (X6yos) into noun and verb (ivoµa and Am).

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  • The short discourse on the expression of thought by language (irEpi `Epjs vElas, De Interpretatione) is based on the Platonic division of the sentence (X6yos) into noun and verb (ivoµa and Am).

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  • A plural noun is formed from the singular by i-affection: thus bardd, " bard," pl.

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  • A plural noun is formed from the singular by i-affection: thus bardd, " bard," pl.

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  • Nor does the work get further than the analysis of some propositions into noun and verb with " is " added to the predicated verb; an analysis, however, which was a great logical discovery and led Aristotle further to the remark that " is " does not mean " exists "; e.g.

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  • 145, 168, 169), and the noun, B.

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  • All these points about speech, eloquence and argument between man and man were absorbed into Aristotle's theory of reasoning, and in particular the grammar of the sentence consisting of noun and verb caused the logic of the proposition consisting of subject and predicate.

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  • These two examples of the wider use of the adjective and noun seem to testify to the forgotten predominance of the Philistines in the land of Canaan.

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  • Similarly in the case of the sign MU, which, besides signifying " name " as above pointed out, is also the Sumerian word for " give," and therefore may be read iddin, " he gave," from nadanu, or may be read nadin, " giver "; and when, as actually happens, a name occurs in which the first element is the name of a deity followed by MU-MU, a new element of doubt is introduced through the uncertainty whether the first MU is to be taken as a form of the verb nadanu and the second as the noun shumu, " name," or vice versa.

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  • the Categories earlier than some parts of the Metaphysics, because under the influence of Platonic forms it talks of inherent attributes, and allows secondary substances which are universal; the De Interpretatione earlier than the Analytics, because in it the Platonic analysis of the sentence into noun and verb is retained for the proposition; the Eudemian Ethics and the Magna Moralia earlier than the Nicomachean Ethics, because they are rudimentary sketches of it, and the one written rather in the theological spirit, the other rather in the dialectical style, of Plato; and the Rhetoric to Alexander earlier than the Rhetoric, because it contains a rudimentary theory of the rational evidences afterwards developed into a logic of rhetoric in the Rhetoric and Analytics.

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  • Latin, is treated as a singular noun, is in its original Greek form a plural, Ta /3t(Xia, the (sacred) books - correctly expressing the fact that the sacred writings of Christendom (collectively described by this title) are made up of a number of independent.

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  • Verbal noun, caru," to love."

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  • verb &c7K w, " I practise," whence the noun 81 K'61s and the adjective aaxfnKO; and it embodies a metaphor taken from the ancient wrestling-place or palaestra, where victory rewarded those who had best trained their bodies.

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  • The genitive case is generally indicated by the position of the word after its governing noun.

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  • Also adjectives and demonstrative pronouns have their places after the noun.

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  • KARMA, sometimes written Karman, a Sanskrit noun (from the root kri, to do), meaning deed or action.

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  • The second form of the present infinitive (arare, credere, dormire) is used as a noun.

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  • Adjective noun phrases are intersective; thus, a "red apple" is both red and an apple.

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  • He did not know what grammar was, or the difference between a noun adjective and a noun substantive.

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  • For more examples see noun phrase, adjectival phrase and adverbial phrase.

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  • The search engine will examine the query, extract nouns and noun phrases and construct a query for the user.

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  • The letter was capitalized on the premise that it was a proper noun.

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  • posted by Adam at 08:15 PM | Comments (1) December 01, 2004 Welcome in my friends dadrock noun.

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  • The Hebrew word Adam as a common noun can mean either ' humankind ' or ' man as distinct from woman ' .

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  • The infinitive often functions as a verbal noun, and as such can be the complement of another verb. infix see affix.

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  • algorithm for computation of some kind of the minimal representation of grammatical features associated with the corresponding noun phrases is suggested.

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  • collective noun for Social Workers was hard, ' a dawn raid?

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  • collocates with this noun?

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  • Back to top Scholars used the Latin noun for a wedge (cuneus) in calling the Sumerian writing cuneiform.

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  • Note also that the neuter noun, nomen, behaves according to the same rules as you met with bellum in the second declension.

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  • declension noun like bellum.

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  • noun derived from Latin BARO (' fighting man ' ): give noun declension.

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  • demonstrative pronouns tend to refer to a statement or abstract idea rather than to a specific noun.

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  • determiner followed by a noun can be combined to form an NP for example.

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  • We therefore decided to see what we could learn by studying the noun phrase ' possesive determiner + upbringing ' in a larger corpus.

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  • Also with any noun that is singular: That car doe s not go very fast.

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  • It is also the noun used for a popular snail-based snack dish, similar to French escargots.

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  • feminine noun.

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  • The noun being expressed in the context, or understood from it; also when followed by a temporal or partitive genitive.

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  • hieroglyphic symbol both for her name and for the noun " truth " .

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  • It includes a survey of grammar, with tables for verb conjugations and noun inflections.

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  • inflectional paradigm for a noun or a verb, e.g. walk, walks, walking, walked.

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  • Definition of jet-propelled plane and how to use or define jet... spell] Noun What does jet-propelled plane and how to use or define jet... spell] Noun What does jet-propelled plane mean?

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  • kin networks: the noun phrase.

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  • locative noun (e.g.

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  • Gender means making the adjective masculine or feminine to agree with the noun.

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  • masculine noun begins.

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  • Simply because the Greek language uses a neuter noun for a word does not mean the word should translate into English using neuter noun for a word does not mean the word should translate into English using neuter pronouns.

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  • Simply because the Greek language uses a neuter noun for a word does not mean the word should translate into English using neuter pronouns.

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  • neuter forms are identical when the noun is the subject of the sentence.

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  • nominative plural ending for a noun.

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  • You will start with 60 questions on noun plurals.

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  • postposition on the same noun ).

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  • Such demonstrative pronouns tend to refer to a statement or abstract idea rather than to a specific noun.

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  • stative form used varies depending on the number and gender of the noun that comes before it.

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  • You can't add two suffixes to the same verb to create a different noun.

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  • Examples using uppercase as a differentiating marker - entry Return (proper noun) in UD.

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  • The Latin noun limes denoted generally a path, sometimes a boundary path (possibly its original sense) or boundary, and hence it was utilized by Latin writers occasionally to denote frontiers definitely delimited and marked in some distinct fashion.

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  • Punishment can, therefore, be justified only in so far as it (1) protects society by removing temporarily or 1 Talio, in juridical Latin, the abstract noun from talis, such, alike, hence "retaliation."

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  • Generally the noun is qualified by an adjective so as to delimitate the principal groups of optical phenomena, e.g.

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  • brahmanam) on the other hand, with which we are here concerned, admits of two derivations: either it is derived from the same word brahman, and would then seem to mean a dictum or observation ascribed to, or intended for the use of, a Brahman, or superintendent priest; or it has rather to be referred to the neuter noun brahman (nom.

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  • It is a language of the isolating class, in which every word is a monosyllable, and may be employed either as a noun or as a verb according to its context and its position in a sentence.

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  • In the order of words, the genitive follows the noun it governs, and, as usual in such cases, the relations of time and place are indicated by prefixes, not by suffixes.

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  • 47) they ventured to give the compound noun "myrmekoleon."

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  • Aramaic gives to the noun instead an ending a, 1 On the place of Aramaic among the Semitic languages, and of Syriac among the various dialects, see Semitic Languages.

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  • In the older Aramaic dialects this is used exactly as the noun with prefixed article is used in other languages; but in Syriac the emphatic state has lost this special function of making the noun definite, and has become simply the normal state of the noun.

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  • The Syriac noun has three states - the absolute (used chiefly in adjectival or participial predicates, but also with numerals and negatives, in adverbial phrases, &c.), the construct (which, as in Hebrew, must be immediately followed by a genitive), and the emphatic (see above).

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  • The noun preceding this preposition may be in the emphatic state or may (as is usually the case when the noun is definite) have a pleonastic suffix.

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  • And a genitive with prefixed d does not require the governing noun to precede it immediately, as must be the case when the construct is used.

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  • Only here in the Old Testament does it stand as a simple isolated noun; elsewhere it is the definition of a noun (in" everlasting covenant,"&c.), or it is preceded by a preposition, in the phrases" for ever," of old,"or it stands alone (sing.

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  • Number is never indicated when the sense is obvious or can be gathered from the context; otherwise plurality is expressed by adjectives such as sagala, all, and banak, many more rarely by the repetition of the noun, and the indefinite singular by sa or satu, one, with a class-word.

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  • The genitive case is generally indicated by the position of the word after its governing noun.

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  • Also adjectives and demonstrative pronouns have their places after the noun.

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  • its use as a noun of relation, e.g.

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  • At Constantinople in the latter Roman empire the Latin word comes assumed a Greek garb as KO,uns and was declined as a Greek noun (gen.

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  • Similarly in the case of the sign MU, which, besides signifying " name " as above pointed out, is also the Sumerian word for " give," and therefore may be read iddin, " he gave," from nadanu, or may be read nadin, " giver "; and when, as actually happens, a name occurs in which the first element is the name of a deity followed by MU-MU, a new element of doubt is introduced through the uncertainty whether the first MU is to be taken as a form of the verb nadanu and the second as the noun shumu, " name," or vice versa.

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  • animalis, from anima, breath, soul), a term first used as a noun or adjective to denote a living thing, but now used to designate one branch of living things as opposed to the other branch known as plants.

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  • That the Sanskrit root sthag (Pali, thak), to cover, to conceal, was mainly applied to fraudulent concealment, appears from the noun sthaga, cheat, which has retained this signification in the modern vernaculars, in all of which it has assumed the form thag (commonly written thug), with a specific meaning.

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  • Thus the noun is used for a summary, compendium or epitome of a larger work, the gist of which is given in a concentrated form.

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  • As a noun "consuetudinary" (Lat.

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  • But the Revised Version takes the word sheth as a common noun, "tumult," and others interpret it as "pride"; cf.

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  • Latin, is treated as a singular noun, is in its original Greek form a plural, Ta /3t(Xia, the (sacred) books - correctly expressing the fact that the sacred writings of Christendom (collectively described by this title) are made up of a number of independent.

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  • At all events the word nabhi a is neither part of the old Semitic vocabulary (in Arabic it is a late loan word) nor has it any etymology in Hebrew, the cognate words "to prophesy" and the like being derived from the noun in its technical sense.

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  • KARMA, sometimes written Karman, a Sanskrit noun (from the root kri, to do), meaning deed or action.

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  • RIDING, the art or practice of locomotion on the back of an animal or in a vehicle (the verb to ride originally meant "to travel," or "go," as the derived noun road means "a way").

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  • Again, if a limiting adjective is added to a noun (e.g.

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  • 2.7rEpL `Epp7 7 vELas: De interpretatione: On language as expression of mind, and especially on the enunciation or assertion (Liirocbavacs h7roc/avTucos Xoyos) [rejected by Andronicus according to Alexander; but probably an early work of Aristotle, based on Plato's analysis of the sentence into noun and verb].

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  • It was certainly by Aristotle, because it contained the triple grammatical division of words into noun, verb and conjunction, which the history of grammar recognized as his discovery.

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  • But in spite of this great logical achievement, he continued throughout the discourse to accept Plato's grammatical analysis of all sentences into noun and verb, which indeed applies to the proposition as a sentence but does not give its particular elements.

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  • The first part of the work confines itself strictly to noun and verb, or the form of proposition called secundi adjacentis.

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  • Nor does the work get further than the analysis of some propositions into noun and verb with " is " added to the predicated verb; an analysis, however, which was a great logical discovery and led Aristotle further to the remark that " is " does not mean " exists "; e.g.

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  • Moreover we can make a history of Aristotle's thought and gradual composition thus: (s) Earlier acceptance in the De Interpretatione of Plato's grammatical analysis of the sentence into noun and verb (secundi adjacentis) but gradually disengaging the proposition, and after wards introducing the verb of being as a third thing added (tertium adjacens) to the predicated verb, for the purpose of opposition.

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  • the Categories earlier than some parts of the Metaphysics, because under the influence of Platonic forms it talks of inherent attributes, and allows secondary substances which are universal; the De Interpretatione earlier than the Analytics, because in it the Platonic analysis of the sentence into noun and verb is retained for the proposition; the Eudemian Ethics and the Magna Moralia earlier than the Nicomachean Ethics, because they are rudimentary sketches of it, and the one written rather in the theological spirit, the other rather in the dialectical style, of Plato; and the Rhetoric to Alexander earlier than the Rhetoric, because it contains a rudimentary theory of the rational evidences afterwards developed into a logic of rhetoric in the Rhetoric and Analytics.

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  • 145, 168, 169), and the noun, B.

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  • Post-positions, pa or be and ma, are required by the noun (substantive or adjective) that is to be singled out; po or bo (masc.) and mo (fern.) are used for distinction of gender or for emphasis.

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  • The verb, which is properly a kind of noun or participle, has no element of person, and denotes the conditions of tense and mood by an external and internal inflexion, or the addition of auxiliary verbs and suffixes when the stem is not susceptible of inflexion, so that instead of saying " I go," a Tibetan says " my going."

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  • In the order of the sentence the substantive precedes the adjective and the verb stands last; the object and the adverb precede the verb, and the genitive precedes the noun on which it depends - this contrasts with the order in the isolating Chinese, where the order is subject, verb, object.

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  • The real meaning of the word `ibhri must ultimately be sought in the root `abhar, to pass across, to go beyond, from which is derived the noun `ebher, meaning the " farther bank " of a river.

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  • DRIFT (from " drive "), a verb or noun used in various connexions with the sense of propelled motion, especially (but not necessarily) of an aimless sort, undirected.

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  • In its rudiments it is akin to the HamitoSemitic group. It possesses two grammatical genders, not masculine and feminine, but the human and the non-human; the adjective agrees in assonance with its noun, and euphony plays a great part in verbal and nominal inflections.

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  • These two examples of the wider use of the adjective and noun seem to testify to the forgotten predominance of the Philistines in the land of Canaan.

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  • The sophist Protagoras had distinguished various kinds of sentences, and Plato had divided the sentence into noun and verb, signifying a thing and the action of a thing.

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  • All these points about speech, eloquence and argument between man and man were absorbed into Aristotle's theory of reasoning, and in particular the grammar of the sentence consisting of noun and verb caused the logic of the proposition consisting of subject and predicate.

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  • In the De interpretatione, having distinguished the enunciation, or proposition, from other sentences as that in which there is truth or falsity, he relegated the rest to rhetoric or poetry, and founded the logic of the proposition, in which, however, he retained the grammatical analysis into noun and verb.

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  • At this stage we are as much concerned with speech-forms as the thought-forms of which they are conventional symbols, with Plato's analysis, for instance, into a noun and a verb, whose connotation of time is as yet a difficulty.

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  • Number in the noun is either gathered from the were peopled from the west and also from the east.

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  • Case is known by the position of the noun in the sentence or by prepositions.

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  • The more important rules for initial mutation are the following: the soft mutation occurs in a feminine singular noun after the article, thus y fam, " the mother " (radical mam); in an adjective following a feminine singular noun, as in mam dda, " a good mother " (da, " good "); in a noun following a positive adjective, as in hen dd9n, " old man," because this order represents what was originally a compound; in a noun following dy, " thy," and ei, " his," thus dy ben," thy head," ei ben, " his head " (pen," head "); in the object after a verb; in a noun after a simple preposition; in a verb after the relative a.

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  • The noun has two numbers, and two genders, masculine and feminine.

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  • Verbal noun, caru," to love."

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  • Syntax.-A qualifying adjective follows its noun, and agrees with it in gender and generally in number.

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  • It may, however, precede its noun, and a compared adjective generally does so.

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  • When a noun comes first, it is followed by a relative pronoun, thus, Dafydd a brynodd lyfr yno, which really means " (it is) David who bought a book there," and is never used in any other sense in the spoken language, though in literary Welsh it is used rhetorically for the simple statement which is properly expressed by putting the verb first.

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  • In sentences in which a noun comes first, the interrogative particle is ai, and the answer is always, positive tie, negative nage; as ai Dafydd a ddaw ?

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  • The noun has the same eight cases in Sansknit.

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  • The abundant grammatical forms of the :ient language are much reduced in number; the case-ending ost; the noun has only two inflexions, the singular and the plural; cases are expressed by prepositionse.g.

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  • The second form of the present infinitive (arare, credere, dormire) is used as a noun.

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  • By the mythologists of Cicero's time the name was connected with the verb furere and the noun feria, which in the plural (not being used in the singular in this sense) was accepted as the equivalent of the Greek Erinyes.

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  • Usually Zebub is identified with a Hebrew common noun zebub = flies,' occurring twice in the Old Testament, 2 so that Baalzebub " is the Baal to whom flies belong or are holy.

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  • Many words are used indiscriminately, as nouns, adjectives or verbs, without change; but sometimes a noun is indicated by its termination.

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  • bini, two at a time, and oculi, eyes) was originally an adjective used to describe things adapted for the simultaneous use of both eyes, as in "binocular vision," "a binocular telescope or microscope"; now "a binocular" is used as a noun, meaning a binocular microscope, a field-glass, &c.

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  • The stative form used varies depending on the number and gender of the noun that comes before it.

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  • You ca n't add two suffixes to the same verb to create a different noun.

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  • Adverbs qualifying a noun, precede it: e.g. Roma è una città molto viva = Rome is a very lively city.

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  • Examples using uppercase as a differentiating marker - entry Return (proper noun) in UD.

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  • According to Merriam-Webster Online, the definition of baptism if used as a noun is as follows: "a Christian sacrament marked by ritual use of water and admitting the recipient to the Christian community."

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  • You'll receive a definition of the word, what type of word it is (noun, verb, etc.) and a sentence using the word in that part of speech.

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  • Put a noun with another noun to create a new compound word.

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  • The literal, dictionary definition of the noun "myth" is a story, sometimes based on true events, that serves as a lesson about people, customs, ideals and even the overall psychology of a particular society.

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  • These key words are nouns and noun phrases for the most part, though they can also be descriptive words.

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  • Ordinal numbers are always positioned before the noun as opposed to afterwards.

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  • Make sure that the definite article le/la as well as the adjective being used, agrees with the noun being described.

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  • Likewise, the definite article le/la, as well as the adjective, must agree in gender and number with the noun being described.

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  • To make it agree with a feminine noun, you add an "e", and likewise add an "s" if the noun is plural.

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  • Bien is an adverb and so it will always modify a verb in lieu of a noun.

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  • For example, a dictionary will most often specify if a French noun is masculine or feminine.

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  • For those who role play and want to select an elvish name, the common rule in creating an elf name is to use an adjective and noun combination as given in the example of Legolas.

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